A Trump rally in Chicago was cancelled tonight amid chaotic protests and clashes between the protestors and Trump supporters in the venue. The first thing to say about this is that it is wrong to disrupt and shut down a political rally, period, full stop. This was a mob action, and it was disgusting. Of course, Trump thrives on polarization and has sought to turn up the temperature of his rallies with his notorious suggestions that protestors should get roughed up. The spectacle tonight will probably only help him: It means that Trump will–if that’s possible–get even more media coverage over the weekend and it will make him a purported martyr to free speech (even though he wants more latitude to punish his critics in the press through loosened libel laws and his campaign manager just manhandled a reporter). If it’s enough to stoke his turnout even slightly or turn some more voters his way on Tuesday, it potentially could be a decisive event in the race.
The policy was first instated by President Reagan to ensure that taxpayers would not be required to indirectly fund abortions in other countries.
Beware: Those arguing the Dems are making a miscalculation have got it all wrong.
Pro-life lawmakers pledge to resist spending bills that don’t include the Hyde amendment.
Never mind how he voted.
Democratic impeachment managers have a duty to explain how Officer Sicknick died.
A radical new rule would politicize the classroom and very likely trample the free-speech and religious-liberty rights of teachers.
Biden's order will initiate a 100-day review of supply chains for pharmaceuticals, semiconductor chips, minerals and rare earths, and high-capacity batteries.
Though the organization claims otherwise, it is the nation’s largest abortion provider.
His posthumous critics exhibit all the flaws that he avoided.
Earlier in the hearing on Wednesday, Becerra claimed that he "never sued any nuns" during his tenure as attorney general.
Becerra faces extensive opposition from Republicans over his pro-abortion record.
President Biden's nominee for Secretary of Health and Human Services did not identify any restrictions during a Senate confirmation hearing.